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in the united states under the obama administration is hostile to the news gathering process. sources are prosecuted more vindictively and aggressively under the espionage act than at any other time in american history. the problem, ronan if he were to come back and face trial he'd be barred from raising the defense he wants to raise which is that he was justified in revealing this information. his conviction would be essentially guaranteed. it's not really a fair trial. >> what needs to change about how the united states treats
veterans supporting it. so we have great support here in the united states. we have had senate votes in favor of it in-house votes in favor of it. all we have to get now is a license from the state department and the president. we think it makes more sense to pipelineon and in a than on rail. delayed, oilbeen is coming down to the united states from north dakota and montana to the gulf coast but it's coming down on rail. on oil shipments it,ail. when you look at rail has a purpose in transporting some energy products, the smaller refineries, we believe. for a large shipment of oil, we believe that rail is less energy-efficient and has higher greenhouse gases and the safety comparisons are pretty stark in the state department report and it has higher costs. we thank on the basis of science, if the decision is made on science, it's yes. if it's made on politics, it's delay and god knows what after that. host: why is it important to the canadian people? the people who said it was stay on the ground of the pipe is not approved, the statements of fallen like a house of cards with the 900%
existed between germany and the united states send the end of world war ii really. one of the things that has been
... there's no way i can't. >> i would like to run for president of the united states. >> confronting fears >> i have a confession to make. >> i don't wanna have to take out loans. >> i took the pregnancy test. >> making their future, real
to the united states, instead the military leaves them in the community. >> if they become a retired military working dog, overseas they're classified as a civilian and not afforded that free military transport home. >> this doctor pays to bring warrior dogs back. >> we're going to bring back to congress today to retire all military working dogs and
out was that the united states government was collecting all of the metadata that shows who your social and professional networks are, where you are at a particular time, where, perhaps, a source is. they do not need to know what you are -- what you're talking about. they have enough to say why were you talking to this journalist. aen it comes to protecting source, i have yet to teach myself using an encryption engine, this kind of thing. i do not take my iphone with me when i meet a source. unless you take the battery out, you can still be tracked. i was leaked classified intelligence community documents last year that cataloged quite a few years of u.s. drone strikes in pakistan. i went to considerable lengths
in syria. as 8:00, q&a. >> this week on "newsmakers," the canadian ambassador to the united states, and in studio, we have josh letterman of the associated press and ben geiman. >> i just wanted to ask, the keystone pipeline has been such a contentious and prominent topic. i want to give the viewers a sense and ask you why this pipeline is so important and such a priority for the canadian government? >> it's a priority for the american public as well. it's got support, labor, business, war veterans supporting it. so we have great support here in the united states. we have had senate votes in favor of it in-house votes in favor of it. all we have to get now is a license from the state department and the president. we think it makes more sense to have oil on and in a pipeline than on rail. since it has been delayed, oil is coming down to the united states from north dakota and montana to the gulf coast but it's coming down on rail. 900% increase on oil shipments by rail. when you look at it, rail has a purpose in transporting some energy products, the smaller refineries, we believe.
interest of the united states? >> evan davis who was part of the staff of the hospital judiciary committee in 1974, and he was also the leader of the watergate coverup task force. thank you for introducing this for us. now the oral arguments of july 1974. the supreme court decision came just a few weeks later, in the supreme court case of the u.s. v. nixon. >> we'll hear arguments in 73-1766, united states of america against nixon and the cross-petition, richard m. nixon against the united states. mr. jaworski, there has been a request for additional time. the court then set additional time of one-and-a half hours, i understand. >> that's correct, sir. >> it'll be allowed to each side and we will not interrupt the argument with any recess. we'll go right through until you're finished. >> thank you, sir. >> you may proceed whenever you're ready, mr. jaworski. >> mr. chief justice and may it please the court. on march 1 last, united states district court grand jury, set it here, returned an indictment against seven defendants charging various offenses including among them a conspiracy to def
to have this very discussion. certainly, the united states, key gulf states, iran, syria share certain selected interest in defeating isis in the overall stability of iraq, but it is quite clear, too, that this commonality will have very significant limits, and we will see if it can even enable selected collaboration on very discrete tasks associated with this great challenge. we heard u.s. and iranian officials recently signaling a guarded willingness to cooperate to avoid an intensification and expansion of this conflict in iraq, and we have seen, even within the past to show weeks, the deputy foreign minister of iran beginning a tour of the gulf to discuss possible solutions for the crisis. is in iraq. but here in particular, we look a more as indicative of endemic challenge, and that is the continuing rise in power of a broad range of nonstate actors in key regions across the world. we are seeing the headlines this morning in eastern ukraine as yet another example of this trend. so the trend really bears out this factor of individual empowerment that the national intelligence counc
conversations with some of these more uneasy bedfellows? >> one would hope. the united states relies an its ability to go around the world claiming it stands for democracy and condemning tyranny. we love to talk about vladimir putin and all his oppressive measures. yet here's probably if not the most brutally oppressive, one of the most brutally oppressive regimes in the world, saudi arabia, and the nsa in 2013 established a cooperative relationship with their most extremely oppressive agency, the ministry of interior, where we provide training and technology to teach them how to better surveil their citizens. why should that possibly be something we as americans are comfortable with, having our government aid this repressive machinistry within this horribly repressive regime. i hope shining a light on it causes a debate about whether that's what we want to do and whether the u.s. government rhetoric about believing in democracy and spreading freedom has any authenticity at all. >> there have been significant reforms in how we storm meta data. i guess we'll have to see how the
.s. government to punish virtually anybody who takes action or discloses information that the united states government doesn't want disclosed. in the post 9/11 era courts have said the defense that most whistleblowers want to raise which is, yes, i disclose this information but doing so is justified because it revealed serious wrongdoing on the part of the u.s. government that should never have been kept secret in the first place is not a defense. they are literally not allowed to utter that defense. and i think reform of that law to make it a law that reflects our current values and that gives whistleblowers a fighting chance in court is a crucial first step. >> even storied whistleblowers have come out and said perhaps
, even if it means risking some tension with the united states, exactly the way he risked his own material self-interest. so i think it's appalling to watch these governments who have benefited so much from his revelations who have now able to protect the privacy not just of their leading government officials but their populations as a result of what he did turn their back on him and not protect his rights, which is why russia is the place that he continues to be. so i do think there's some real debate in places like germany, brazil and other places about the prospect he could be granted asylum. i'm not so sure it want happen. but i think the fact it hasn't after a year is sort of shameful. >> you've also been reporting an problematic spying relationships. you've been writing about saudi arabia, our relationship with them is obviously going strong
evidence i found a and the many hundreds of interviews i conducted in britain and here in the united states. which when i decided four years ago to make churchill's portrait as a hands-off accommodating uncle sam, when i decided to address churchill's portrait&6ñ , with a little skepticism i move to the united states in 1988 and put military history aside to concentrate on presidential history and biography. only years later after writing a number of books about president kennedy and clinton that i began the history of chief executives. and when researching that network i became rector of the book of commander in chief and decided i had to write one. the mantle of command is the first part of the result. what does "the mantle of command" tell us that we didn't know? but now named getting to the point. [laughter] and did that version of world war to differ from winston churchill's six volumes the second world war? and we see franklin churchill take the reins of leadership of the western allies and after pearl harbor takes that course of world war ii on a global scale. the president united s
-standing support of israel by the united states. all the while recognizing the conflict is not fought on even terms. gaza and it's nearly 2 million residents have endured almost two weeks of airstrikes by israeli military forces who say they tried to avoid civilians. still 250 palestinians have been killed. the thousands of hamas rockets fired from gaza have brought fear and running for cover but have killed just one israeli citizen. president obama has asked for restraint from israel and hopes that soon fighting will end and the parties will return to an u.s.-brokered peace process. >> we are hopeful that israel will continue to approach this process in a way that minimizes civilian casualties, and that all of us are working hard to return to the cease-fire that was reached in november of 2012. secretary of kerry is working to secretary egypt's initiative to pursue that outcome. i told prime minister netanyahu that we'll follow with negotiations. >> reporter: the shoot down of the malaysian air liner that left 300 dead. that led to an coordinated investigation and recovery effort at the crash site
of automobiles to the united states. flatscreen televisions, we are the sixth supplier of the u.s. industry. we now have become more specialized. >> you also want domestic demand in your country. >> this will depend on the economic growth. it will depend on fostering internal consumption. redistribution will be more just. that is why we have fiscal reforms more progressive than we had before. it is charging more taxes from those who make more. we also have the budget investing more in social growth and to the less favored sectors. >> when will the people of mexico feel that? when will they know the impact? >> the most anxious, and the person that most desires for this to happen as soon as possible is myself, the president of mexico, yours truly. this is not a personal accomplishment. this is the accomplishment of a team. this is the accomplishment of a democracy that has allowed for this to happen. >> everybody says to me when i come to mexico city, it is about the execution, it is about the implementation. are the people involved that you convinced to join you in a pact for mexico, are they eq
. one other reason that the united states opposes isis is because we support the sovereignty and stability of iraq. this is the other off-site a common interest between the u.s. and iran in iraq, the stability of iraq. again, ask yourself -- is top interest in iraq? remember, countries have hierarchies of interest. i do nothing we have seen iran behave in a way that suggests that the stability of iraq is iran a possible stop interest or even necessarily one of its top interests. when the u.s. was involved in any work in trying to help iraqis build a stable and sovereign democracy, iran was completely un-helpful. iran was the chief agent for promoting instability in iraq in an effort to drive u.s. forces out of iraq, which was an interest of iran's which shrank any assurance about the stability of iraq, even when it became clear that the united withdrawing-- was forces with iraq after president obama was elected. what we see from iran is not a diminution of their support for extremists and militants, but it increase in it. as u.s. troops were leaving, we saw an increase in ira
. throughout his career, secretary kerry has reinforced the strategic partnership between the united states and india. he supported the crucial civilian nuclear agreement in 2008 and maintained u.s. support for india's full, permanent membership in an expanded u.n. security council. with a new government in india, the country faces challenges and real opportunities. prime minister modi came to power with a promise and a mandate to shake up india's economy and redefine the country's role on the world stage. through caps, we hope to work with key stakeholders to build an even stronger relationship and seize on the opportunity for positive change. we are so pleased to have secretary kerry at our inaugural event. secretary kerry has a long and distinguished career in serving his country on the battlefield, in the senate, and now as the face of american diplomacy around the world. for three decades he represented massachusetts in the u.s. senate. in fact, i grew up in bedford, massachusetts, and he was my senator and i am proud to say my mom always voted for him. his service in the u.s. -- i lef
in the high steaks game. both are going head to head in the quarter finals. in the united states, millions of kids are playing soccer throughout the country. >> it is growing on every level and the locomotive are the national teams in every country it is that way. we want to do well and inspire them and give them enthusiasm and belief. >> it has been 20 years since the soccer league was started in the united states. >> hundreds of fans will gather in civic center plaza in san francisco to watch on big screen. already this morning they have been watching the matchup between argentina and switzerland. they are in extra time right now tied at nil. amy hollyfield is in the plaza where excitement is building. >> the united states game is still a couple of hours away and a good crowd, good-sized crowd is here. they are getting a good game and watching the tie game going on between argentina and swiss hand. fans are fired up. some say they took the day off, some even have costume changes planned for today. >> the crowd was mixed in civic center please this morning with united states fans who got
." >> if there was a magic wand that anybody could wave in the world, i'd like to see it. but the united states has remained the critical player in all of this. gwen: there being no magic wand where does the cease-fire plan as whatever there is of it stand tonight, nancy? >> well, after a very violent week in gaza after offensive -- ground offensive by israel that led and contributed to a unting death toll with 800 palestinians, 38 israelis. there remains a cease-fire a 46 hour -- 12-hour one by ma mass and israel. it came after an exhaustive effort which began on monday which began with hopes of a broorder cease-fire by the end of the week. seems all parties are relieved to be able to get to one that will last for a few hours beginning at 7:00 a.m. local time, just a few hours from now. gwen: peter, there's a certain amount of trance gent. people that have dumped their heels and not digging their way out. in the case of israel and gaza, it is about the existence of these tunnels. they're considered an existential threat by israel and they're considered a way to get around a punishing blockade by the palest
of the air. i don't think they would have without a sense that united states had abdicated its leadership role in the world. afternoon,n in the israel went into gaza to try to destroy the tunnels that have been plaguing israel security. they went into gaza, address the hamas military threat. i don't think we would have been hamas been as bold as they have been and well supplied as they have been without a sense that america wasn't going to do anything about it. those are stark examples in the last 72 hours of america's withdrawal leadership in the world. i think it's bigger than that. if i go around the world and a quick tour of the global crises, look at i reckon syria. the islamic state e islamicnd syria, th state. it's in part of iraq. it has robbed a bank. he richest terrorist group in the world. $2 billion under their belt. they seize oil fields. they are going to have a replenishment of that money in the years to come. their goal is to expand in the middle east. they have said jordan next, at the sinaiing peninsula. al qaeda, even though the president has said a year ago al qaeda is
director would accede to the houston plan, period was brief approved by the president of the united states, which provided for surreptitious entry, which provided for electronic surveillance. all of which j edgar hoover dissented to. and it was hoover in the end who went to the president and insisted that this plan not be implemented. ?hat happened, then they went outside of the agencies of government. bend the agencies to the purpose, they decided to go andide of government develop their own establishment. that is what the plumbers was. --was not a legitimate legitimately constituted law enforcement agency. it was then irregular, ad hoc group established to carry out certain activities. and how was it paid for? for throughwas paid money raised privately. we spoke earlier of how a was contacted to bring money to the white house to be furnished to the plumbers in order for them to carry out a break-in of a doctor's office. and that money was returned to the private person who provided it in the following manner. mr. colson called up the attorney for one of the milk producer cooperatives and
. the united states in particular, i think, we are used to a situation in which our voice and our influence on a situation is decisive. >> and essential. >> i would argue still essential. we are necessary to the solution of many world problems, but we are not sufficient anymore. part of that -- that doesn't have to do with the power relative to others but it has to do with how the world works, how widespread technology is, how widespread social media are. the ability of people everywhere to participate more. that means that our power and our influence are conveyed in a different way. when you're looking at a situation -- iraq today, syria today, afghanistan and so forth -- the way you approach them in today as the united states is to recognize we are a necessary, but usually not sufficient force to affect the policy objective we are seeking. we have to work with others and we have to work with other parts of society. we've learned a lot in the last years with war in iraq and afghanistan by working in coalitions, working with civilian populations, working with nongovernmental populations, pa
by. that and more tonight at 6:00. the notion that conflict began with the united states, i think, is plainly false. ultimately, it is the people of iraq who will decide the future of iraq. >> he is a man known for his mediation skills. george mitchell helped broker peace in northern ireland. he also tried his hand in the middle east, serving as u.s. chief envoy to the israeli and palestinians under president barack obama. >> for both sides, the disadvantages of not getting an agreement are much greater than the difficulties that will come with getting an disagreement. >> he spent 15 years in the senate, first representing maine and as majority leader. but he says money and rigid ideology have changed the political landscape. >> it is dysfunctional. i hope very much that the american people will demand clearly and loudly change and we will have the necessary change. >> the man who has played mistaken roles talks as well about one of the people who most affected his life. >> i am certain that but for her, i would have led a very different and probably much less meaningful life. >>
of that that -- many variations of that. the united states is the dominant military and economic power in the world. from that, would he derive many benefits and incur many burdens. the first thing we have to get clear is that despite our immense power and our immense wealth as a nation, we do not have the caseyty to solve every problem in the world. not every problem in the world is an american problem requiring an exclusively american solution. problems have to be solved locally. we have we believe in the right of self governorance. it's in the first paragraph of the declaration of >> yes. >> self government means other people have the themselves. >> as i travel around the world -- not to the extent that you have, i am shocked by the extent to which people around the world feel that america has contributed to many of the problems of the world. or is in a unique position to solve all of the problems. inevitable and has been true. dominance creates a sense of dependency and dependency always creates to some degree a sense of resentment. by those who are dependent upon and those who they depend on.
. ♪ >> marking independence day with an oath. >> that i will bear arms on behalf of the united states. >> president barack obama naturalized a group of new citizens today, welcoming them as new americans, but mindful of the bitter battle over immigration. >> i will keep doing everything i can do to make our immigration smarter and more efficient so hard working men and women, like all of you, have the opportunity to join the american family and to serve our great nation, so we can be stronger and more prosperous and more whole together. >> but the fact is the country is sharply divided, with emotions running high, especially here in mariettea, california. protesters blocked bus loads of undocumented immigrants, many of them children, from entering their town. >> use the word "illegal aliens." they came across here illegally! >> demonstrators were back again today, amid speculation that more buses were arriving. they were charged with obstructing an officer. this follows texas governor rick perry's controversial stance saying undocumented immigrants should immediately be deported if. >
're talking more than 40 million immigrants in the united states right now both legally and illegally. that's roughly 13% of our population making america the number one destination on earth for immigrants. so, who are these new arrivals? well, about a quarter or 11 million are undocumented. a number that's increased almost year by year since 2000 of those who become legal residents you'd probably guess a lot of them are from mexico. you'd be right, 14%. but you might be surprised to find out the next two leading countries of birth for new u.s. residents china and india. those are the two most populated countries on the planet. as for work the latest labor stats show by and large immigrant workers are in the service industry, hotels, restaurants and gas stations and they're making a lot less than u.s.-born workers about 160 bucks less per week. so, regardless of how you feel about theish you'll, there's no doubt immigrants are here to stay and they play a huge role in the american economy every day. i've had surgery, and yes, i have occasional constipation. that's why i take doctor recommen
for us to go back and try to understand what might have really happened if the united states would have invaded. would civilians have fought or not? some would or some wouldn't. if the some would would be bigger than the some wouldn't it is hard to say. boththe united states did believe the japanese population would resist and resist violently. it is a key factor in all allied planning in the invasion and the defeat of japan. >> i had a question about -- when it was talked about after the sur reppedzer of the japanese and the temp emperor accepted unconditional surrender. there was gunshots heard across the country and colorful language, i thought. was there mass suicides or not mass suicides but several instances of suicide? >> most on parts of the japanese military who felt that the temp emperor coming forward saying we failed reflected on them personally. the reason it ripples out there one of the things the bombings have done is severely damage the japanese communication network. plus, we're talking about the high
, please welcome our honored guest, members of the united states house of representatives, members of the united states senate and the speaker of the united states house of representatives. ladies and gentlemen, the speaker of the united states house of representatives the honorable john boehner. >> good afternoon and welcome to the united states capitol. [ applause ] as you can see the dome is under construction. getting some repairs and there's a technical term for that canopy but the architect said we could refor it refer to it as the doughnut. on july 2nd, 1964 congress completed the most fundamental and consequential ladies and gentlemen -- legislation of our long history. the civil rights act recognizes every citizen has the right to pursue happiness without discrimination on grounds of race, color, or national origin. this was a long time coming because of dr. martin luther king, jr. and coretta scott king. we have with us many special guests. we're grateful for the presence of president johnson's daughter, linda johnson robb along with her husband former senator chuck robb.
clam the united states, because they believe washington has although influence necessary to change israeli behavior. at the same time, israel, the u.s. and others openly call for the palestinian authority and hamas's backers to push their ally to say make peace and accept the existence of israel. that's the public diplomatic work that goes on where people can see, but who really has the influence when the chilly periods of quiet give way to rockets and tanks? who can get the combatants, the parties to do anything? that's the inside story. let's begin with the events that got us here. >> it's been five days since israel began its ground operation to destroy underground tunnel networks in gaza and stop hamas fighters from firing rockets. neither side is backing down and the conflict is getting more deadly with every passing day. [ explosion ] >> israel has a right to defend itself against rocket and tunnel attacks from hamas, and as a result of its operations, israel has already done significant damage to hamas' terrorist infrastructure in gaza. i've also said, however, this we have
to the united states. in flat screen televisions we're the first producer and exporter, refrigerators, we are the 6th supplier of the u.s. industry. in aerospace, our industry is now becoming more specialized and it is getting competitive advantages. >> rooney: but you also wanted domestic demand. >> and i think this will depend on the economic growth. it will depend on internal consumption and this will depend on the level or the performance of our economy. of course also the redistribution of wealth will be more just, more he gual tarrian that is why we have the fiscal reform which is more progressive than we had before. this is a reform that also it is charging more taxes for those who make more and then we also have location of the budget investing more in social programs, more in health infrastructure, inroads and especially to the less favored sectors. >> rooney: so when will the people of mexico feel that. when will they know the impact. >> the most anxious and the person that most desires for this to happen as soon as possible is myself. president of mexico, yours truly. because e
by the national captioning institute, inc., in cooperation with the united states house of representatives. any use of the closed-captioned coverage of the house proceedings for political or commercial purposes is expressly prohibited by the .s. house of representatives.] the chair: on this vote the yeas are 221, the nays are 199. he amendment is adopted. the unfin -- the unfinished business is the request for a recorded vote on the amendment offered by the gentlewoman from california, ms. speier, on which further proceedings were postponed and on which the noes prevailed by voice vote. the clerk will redesignate the amendment. the clerk: amendment offered by ms. speier of california. the chair: a recorded vote has been requested. those in support of the request for a recorded vote will rise and be counted. a sufficient number having arisen, a recorded vote is ordered. members will record their votes by electronic device. this is a two-minute vote. [captioning made possible by the national captioning institute, inc., in cooperation with the united states house of representatives. any use of the
minister benjamin netanyahu and hear from the top palestinian delegate to the united states. then he'll turn to the immigration crisis as tens of thousands of children pour across our southern border we'll talk with texas governor rick perry and house democrat luis gutierrez. 60 years of news because this is "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs good morning again, to get that news on the overnight developments we go first to holly williams in gaza city. >> good morning, bob. israeli command owes class with palestinian militants early this morning, first gunfight since this escalation began and comes as israel considers whether to mount a ground invasion. israeli military says four of the soldiers were wounded as they attacked. in what may be the first ground incursion of this conflict. the militants have launched hundreds of rockets in to he israel over the last week, caused some damage and injuries, so far no israelis have been killed. that is in large part to the defense system which shoots those rockets down. pal stillians have no such protection and one airstrike on the
was winding down, he became vocal that the united states should not get into aned aer is scary position with the soviet union. there were people talking about that russia was going to be the next entity that the united states needed to be fearful of. because of that, that was the downfall for henry a. wallace. we know what happened after that. the united states got into a long, cold war with the soviet union so people would have been different if people would have listened to him. but that was the demise of his political career concerning the vice presidency of the united states. some of the things he was saying publicly got the attention of the progressive party and they came to him and asked him if they would be their presidential candidate for the 1948 election and he agreed to do that. being out of washington, d.c. he felt he was freer to say things that he felt were porntd toimportant to the country. he was not afraid to go into the south. in fact, he was the first presidential candidate to do this, to go into the sou
. encouraging people to think about the united states and not having as much of a problem with corruption as in mexico. that is what these exchanges may hey less corrupt mexico is a more prosperous mexico. host: we will conclude on that point. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2014] host: this is a tweet from jack in mexico -- the headline from the "washington examiner" -- host: the bloodiest day was yesterday so far in the tensions between the israeli army and hamas forces. later today, we're focusing on foreign policy with an event we are covering at 2:00 eastern time, the middle east policies of, and next, our focus is a rock. we are going to take it to the atlantic counselor for live coverage. on the threatsg between iraq and syria, also known as isis, and it will analyze u.s. policy in the middle east. this figures will include the iraqi master to the u.s. and the deputy defense department secretary. life coverage here on c-span with the atlantic council. thanks for joining us on this monday. hope you enjoy the
is that what we're actually sending is a tremendous investment signal. and what the united states values and cares about, it will unleash innovation and investment money. this is not about a scrubber at the end of a pipe or a smokestack. this is really about investing in things people care about. investing in things that people will make money on. one of the great tlings about regulating is seeing how the company grumbles during the regulation process. this proposal is designed to be moderate based on its ask. but the direction that it's going to take, i think we will get significantly more benefit than we are require ing requiri we're asking for things that the american public wants to spend money on. >> if i could pick up on senator winehouse's question, what i hear you saying is you believe the united states could be a leader in the world in new technologies, which help us reduce greenhouse gas emissions. in one area in vermont, we've put some money, a federal money, into weatherization. we've reduced fuel bills for people. for people. lower income people. cutting their fuel bills by
, but they will not be wandering over to the united states to attack americans. these are places like afghanistan, pakistan iraq, some parts of western africa and a handful of other places where the bulk of the revolutionary islam thus using terrorist methods are located. turn to the united states, how many are there in the united states? well, after 9/11 the fbi director went to congress and said he suspected there were several hundred al qaeda related militants in the united states, and he was concerned that the fbi needed to find those people before they create havoc in the united states and do something on the order of an attack of the scale of 9/11. there has not been anything nearly like that. we have found a handful of al qaeda related terrorists in the united states. really about a dozen, and most of them were not very effective. the hang airs on who are really not ready for the big leagues. we know this because they opened up very easily in most cases to fbi informants. almost every case of a terrorist plot in the united states related to his like revolutionaries abroad, if there were two or more peopl
're obviously looking at iraq, afghanistan and so forth, the way you approach them in today as the united states is i think to recognize that we are a necessary but usually not sufficient force to affect the policy objective we're seeking. >> rose: and we conclude this evening with the minister of tourism from france, fleur pellerin. >> we have great entrepreneurs. even in france. we have great talents. we need to be more proud about that. we need to focus on the promotion of these people because they are the the gold mine of our economy and of our society for the future. so we need to work on the irritants on things that are not all right, which exist as in every other country. >> rose: carter and pellerin when we continuement funding for charl yee rose is provided by the following:. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: ashton carter is here, he served as deputy secretary of defense from october 2011 to december 2013. in that role he oversaw an annual budget of more than $600 billion and managed 2.4 million civilian and military personnel. his academic background
in the united states to have a fair trial. >> in the second part of our democracy now! tv radio broadcast exclusive, we go inside the ecuadorian embassy in london to interview wikileaks founder and publisher julian assange. he has just entered his third year inside the embassy were his political asylum as he faces investigations in both sweden and the united states. what is he wanted for here in the u.s.? among other things, julian assange says -- ,> the release of cablekate u.s. to palmetto cables released all around the world -- the u.s. cables released around the world. largest that is ever been released. >> julian assange also response to former secretary of state hillary clinton's recent comment that nsa whistleblower edward snowden should return to the united states to face a trial. all of that and more coming up. this is democracy now!, democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. the palestinian death toll has surged as israel intensifies its bombing campaign of the gaza strip. palestinians say at least 27 people have been killed and over 150 wanted since israel la
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